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Macon Black and White : an unutterable separation in the American century

Author: Andrew Michael Manis; Tubman African-American Museum.
Publisher: Macon, Ga. : Mercer University Press : Tubman African American Museum, ©2004.
Edition/Format:   Book : English : 1st edView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"A longitudinal study of race relations in a major Southern city, Macon Black and White examines the ways white and black Maconites interacted over the course of the entire twentieth century. Beginning in the 1890s, in what has been called the "nadir of race relations in America," Andrew M. Manis traces the arduous journey toward racial equality in the heart of Central Georgia. The book describes how, despite  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Case studies
History
Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Manis, Andrew Michael.
Macon Black and White.
Macon, Ga. : Mercer University Press : Tubman African American Museum, c2004
(OCoLC)644066725
Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Andrew Michael Manis; Tubman African-American Museum.
ISBN: 0865547610 9780865547612 0865549583 9780865549586
OCLC Number: 55744183
Description: xvi, 432 p. : ill. ; 23 cm.
Contents: "The White man's Georgia" : Macon and Black disfranchisement --
Unsafe for democracy : lynching and the Great War --
The governors and the Klan --
The beginnings of interracialism --
Tiptoeing toward freedom : challenging Jim Crow in war and postwar Macon --
Macon and "massive resistance" --
Bloc votes, boycotts, and Baptists : disintegrating Jim Crow in 1960s Macon --
A new nadir : Macon's race relations in the era of Black power --
Macon, race, and the culture wars --
Still unutterable, still separate : Blacks and Whites in the Ellis years --
Epilogue : prescriptions for racial healing.
Responsibility: Andrew M. Manis.
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Abstract:

"A longitudinal study of race relations in a major Southern city, Macon Black and White examines the ways white and black Maconites interacted over the course of the entire twentieth century. Beginning in the 1890s, in what has been called the "nadir of race relations in America," Andrew M. Manis traces the arduous journey toward racial equality in the heart of Central Georgia. The book describes how, despite incremental progress toward that goal, segregationist pressures sought to silence voices for change on both sides of the color line."--BOOK JACKET.

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